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this year, but i was actually recently interviewed by npr on that very subject. somebody wrote an npr article on the internet called do linnaeus in inauguration. and i feel like the country would lose out at all if they did get back a little bit for sure. >> one more question. >> as in the president-elect died before he was inaugurated? >> that has never happened. there was an assassination attempt on president-elect roosevelt in 1932, but it did not succeed. >> if that happens with the vice-president takeover? >> the vice-president elect a takeover. >> i do believe that would be correct. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> one more quick question parks i was wondering about. [inaudible question] >> of course he was our civil war president. washington is said to have been an armed camp at the time of his inauguration with sharpshooters on all the rooftops, sort of like it is now. [laughter] i have been the last three inauguration's command ever since 2001 there is big time security. it was definitely the way back in 1861-65 as well. >> thank you very much. [applause] >> we would like to he
not npr. -- on npr. there were talkingin egypt, they're trying to write a constitution. the liberals walked out. she told the liberals, do not stay out of the room. listen to what people are saying. if you have to make a compromise, you do. but move it along. that is what she said. i thought, quite a lot to that. anyway. > > [speaking chinese] >> before i asked my question, i want to talk about two points of my feelings. >> my book was published in america in english. china does not have freedom of the press. the judiciary is not independent. i am a lawyer in china. in order not to split my personality,i will do one year of administrative lawsuit and then another year of commerce law. that is how i can afford to buy a business suit. china is a complicated country. americans can hardly imagine our situation. 24 years agoyears ago, i followed the government's rules. i was mentally kind of ignorant. at that time, my perspectives and my values told me it was correct to support our system. history told us america's imperialists invaded china. when i heard that part of the story, i was so
care reform law. ray suarez gets an update from julie rovner of npr. from the island of mindanao in the philippines, fred de sam lazaro profiles a group of peacekeepers struggling to maintain a fragile cease-fire between government and rebel forces.o >> there are many other organizations that do medical care and food provisions. never enough. what is new here is civilians protecting civilians. >> ifill: itn's john sparks reports on police officers in china, and their accusations of widespread corruption by local officials. and jeffrey brown samples the poetry about greece's financial woes and its austerity measures. >> we'll hock the person to buy our bread. if you believe the headlines, then we're sunk. greece downgraded deeper into junk. >> ifill: that's all ahead on tonight's newshour.n >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> and by the bill and melinda gates foundation. dedicated to the idea that all people deserve the chance to live a healthy, productive life. >> and with the ongoing
an update from julie rovner of npr. from the island of mindanao in the philippines, fred de sam lazaro profiles a group of peacekeepers struggling to maintain a fragile cease-fire between government and rebel forces. itn's john sparks reports on police officers in china, and their accusations of widespread corruption by local officials. and jeffrey brown samples the poetry about greece's financial woes and its austerity measures. that's all ahead on tonight's newshour. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: the election commission in egypt confirmed today the new constitution won nearly 64% of the vote in a referendum. the panel also reported turnout was just a third of the country's 52 million registered voters. president mohammed morsi and his muslim brotherhood backed the draft constitution. opponents warned it paves the way for islamic rule and curbs on civil liberties. the six persian gulf arab nations demanded an end to what they called iranian interference. they issued a statement today at the end of the gulf cooperation council's annual summit. the statemen
and "new york times" and npr which i didn't realize and they're the go to place and it's an honor to bring you both forward today. to let you know about the stoles. craig is from new york but came to san francisco and graduated from the culinary institute of america and won a james berd award and numerous accolades and annie is a restaurant our and icon here. >> >> and over seeing the hiring and the pizza locations and won the wait staff awards result of the efforts and they're hard working entrepreneurs and a beloved restaurant and i want to thank you guys for opening up the restaurant in the district and look forward to working with you for years to come so congratulations. [applause] >> well, thank you for having a restaurant appreciation month to start with, and thank you supervisor for nominating us, and thanks to our staff mostly for -- the 45 staff out of 200 total who work at california street and they're the ones that do it everyday, and thanks to them that we're standing here. they're amazing so thanks to them and our customers -- the other thing is our customers are incredible
want to point out that there was eaks lent story, i believe on npr, about a rampage in a china school in which a madman went after children in a school with a knife and he stabbed over 20 of them, but none of them died. and that's the key difference. when you have an automatic weapon that you can rapidly reload, when you have a gun, it kills. it kills more easily. it's hard to stab people to death. >> certainly you're not suggesting that a communist society rules are what we should follow. i mean, a mentally disturbed man stole guns. i haven't been shown any piece of legislation that is going to change that. if there was a gun law that would change the fact that a mentally disturbed man couldn't steal a gun, i would be for it, but the simple fact is, judy, i don't care what law you're going to put in place, the mentally disturbed man is going to steal a gun. >> you can't abolish-- >> he didn't have to steal it, he took it from his mother, what happened in columbine, took them from their parents and the n.r.a., i consider to be a completely utterly destructive organization in this soci
inskeep, co-host of morning edition on npr and the author of this book, his first book, "instant city: life and death in catchy." karachi." steve inskeep, what happened in karachi on december 20, 2000? >> i'll let you and thanks by the way for the invitation and what for you guys are doing. on december 20, 2009 there was a religious procession in the middle of this gigantic mega- city, one of the rapidly growing megacities in the world that was bomb. it's a tragic story but when you begin digging into the details of that single day, peeling back the layers, what i discovered was the star that to me a loom and it's the way the world is developing, the way the world is going. the way that different kinds of people are coming together in cities, sometimes quite violently, and thrashing out our future. this is an event i learned about that became this book. now, how many people were killed, who bombed to? >> about three dozen people. saying precisely who bombed who is challenging, but in the end it turned out to be am at least according to the authorities, a militant group which is why ma
hear her voice you'll know who she is. this is terry gross of fresh air, npr. what are you doing sneer. >> i'm presenting the literarian award, because they do such a good job with the reviews. >> isn't that the award you won a couple years ago? >> five years ago, yes. >> how many books do you do on "fresh air"? >> a lot. we usually do several a week and i read so many books every year. and for me "the new york times" is valuable because it alerts me to so many books i might not have paid attention to without their flagging. we get so many -- there's so many books we look at all the time on our show, and sometimes it's helpful to have somebody say, this book is great, and maybe you didn't notice it the first time around. and i love reading book reviews. i read so many books i love seeing what other people have to say about the book i'm reading now or am about to read or just read, and if i just read it, i like to compare my thoughts to the reviewer's thoughts and the times has such great writers. >> have you ever been turned down by an author? >> some authors don't do interviews, but u
.a. times or watched npr or nbc or the other networks? except for fox and talk radio, we live in an overwhelmingly liberal media culture, and brit hume's point just a few minutes ago about how the media is covering this economic crisis is a good example. i mean, they're covering it as if taxes is the big issue where spending is overwhelmingly the big issue. i wonder. does robert kennedy, jr., i mean, does he and other liberals, do they really want all of the media, not just 90 or 95% of the media, do they really want all of the media to reflect their views? >> here's what i think is going on. i think that rfk, jr. and people in his set, all right, they believe that npr, pbs, cnn, msnbc, they're mainstream. >> yes, exactly. >> bill: they're not left. they're just like the "new york times". how can you say they're left? that's mainstream paper. that's not left, all right. >> that's absolutely correct. >> bill: therefore, they don't have any baseline to say this is the left wing media because they don't think it's left wing. >> i wrote about this in bias, and this was like 11 yea
10, we have a great host of morning edition on npr. in his book, "instant city: life and death in karachi." what happened in the karachi on december 8, 2009? >> i will let you know. thank you so much for the what you guys are doing. in 2009 there was a religious procession in the middle of this gigantic mega-city. one of the megacities of the world that was bombed. it is a tragic story. but when he began digging into the details of that single day, we began peeling back the layers. when i discovered was the story that to meet women it's the way the world is developing. the way the world is growing. the weight of different kinds of people are coming together in cities. sometimes violently and thrashing out. this is an event that i learned about that became this book. >> how many people were killed? who bound to? >> about three dozen people. in the end it turned out to be, according to the authorities, a militant group. one of many militant groups that are active in pakistan. that may or may not have a variety of links to al qaeda. but in this case, they were bombing minority shi
the government said it would begin a directory of people convicted of sexual crimes. earlier i spoke with npr south asia correspondent julie mccarthy, who's reporting this story from delhi. jns julie, there are tens of thousands of rapes in end yabs, there are 40,000 rape cases currently-- currently in the courts. why has this case caught the national imagination? >> wbltion i think what cause the imagination of the people was this horrendous attack on this young woman that is 23-year-old girl who was-- who is at the heart of this upheaval in india. after the shock subsided there was anger and it poured out into the streets. so you had a very graphic symbol around which people rallied. and the protests in many ways were spontaneous. they were driven by the it revolution that is india. social media played a huge role in assembling people, getting out the message, what were they doing, where were they doing it. and prot testers were demanding sus 'tis for this young woman who they said was gang raped on a moving bus that passed through police check pointses that assault was taking place. so the
was recently interviewed by npr on that very subject somebody wrote an article and its on the internet. it's called do we need a second inauguration, and i felt the country wouldn't lose out at all if they scaled back the will that for sure. >> one more question. >> has any president-elect died before he was inaugurated? >> that's never happened. there was an assassination attempt on president roosevelt in 1932 but didn't succeed. >> does the vice president automatically become the president? >> the vice president-elect would take over? >> i believe that would be correct? >> thank you. >> [inaudible] >> will of course he was the civil war president and washington is said to have been an armed camp at the time of his inauguration with sharpshooters on all of the rooftops sort of like it is now. [laughter] - to the last three inaugurations and ever since 2001 there is big-time security but it is definitely that we back in '86 the one in the team's 65 as well. [applause] >>> a professor at the u.s. naval academy is the author. what does o.o.p.s mean? >> observing our politicians stumble. by t
. >> these are the real journalists, who are risking their lives to tell the story. you got at npr who is fearless and edie who is one of the first female journalists in vietnam they deliver the real news. >> at a price that is just becoming too high. if you are responsible for these reports -- peerdz. >> there is a lot of volunteering on it? >> looking back on it. i don't think it's great to do. many journalists, if richard engel, one of the most experienced reporters in the field, its cautionary tale. >> he is very brave guy and fully admire him. he did videotape himself going across the border into syria. there might be a certain arch here, look i'm just reporting from a semi anonymous place instead of broadcasting my presence so anybody including the people that captured him would know where he was. >> it's more difficult job to do this job. there are fewer and fewer of them. the understanding by the zegs pots of the world you have to control the media. they are getting better at it, i'm sad to say. getting better at it what we would consider mainstream media control but better in control of t
's a question for you. if santa didn't have magic, how would he deliver all those gifts? npr's "planet money" talked to fedex and came up with these numbers. he'd need 46 international distribution centers, with miles of conveyor belts. he would need 100 weathermen to monitor his route in real-time. and altogether, he'd need 12 million employees. good thing santa has that magic. >> yeah. we could use those jobs these days. but, hey, we all believe in santa. good luck. >>> next on this friday morning, breaking news overnight. an arrest in the prison break that captivated chicago. inmates who escaped using bedsheets. >>> and a very happy christmas for two little girls after a very successful surgery. ♪ ♪ i woke up to a feeling ♪ every little thing has meaning ♪ ♪ i woke up to a light bulb on ♪ every little thing is possible now ♪ [ female announcer ] we've added a touch of philadelphia cream cheese to our kraft natural cheese to make it creamier so whatever you make isn't just good, it's amazing. ♪ amazing with the love that i found ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] kay jewele
'connor. for the 30th anniversary of her nomination to the court, justice owe conor sat down with npr and abc correspondent cocie roberts for a interview exclusively to "to the contrary." >> what was it like when you found out? >> it was a shock, i mean, who would think for a moment that some cowgirl from southeast arizona would be asking to serve on the supreme court. it was a shock. >> that's how you see yourself? >> that's what i was. i mean, i had a little education along the way, i hope i learned something in the process. but i never expected to be asked to serve on the supreme court. i was very honored. i wasn't sure i should do it. i had never argued a case at the core, i had not been a law clerk at the court. >> did the president himself call you? >> he did. my phone wrong and it was ronald reagan an the phone. he said, sandra, i'd like to announce your nomination for the court tomorrow. frank lie my heart sang. >> really? >> it really did. because i was not at all sure that i could do the job well enough. i didn't know if i could. i told my husband and he said, oh, that's ridiculous,
, msnbc and npr. he's in washington d.c. her very happy to have them with us here today. [applause] the dictators learning curve is a look at an arms race, speaking metaphorically that dictators and democratic activist trying to overthrow and both sides have had to up their game in recent years. for those of you who think foreign policy is about trade agreements, arms treaties come arcing border disputes, let me assure you it's a lively read a stun dobson's travels across the world and the steam setting, anecdotes and memorable characters. they are an admiral. i'm supposed to say the top of the hour were going to lead about 15 minutes for a question-and-answer session. people to line up at the microphone in the middle aisle and afterward totally done, we're going to go to the book signing tent, where will the signed copies of the book. so, to start off panic and you give us a brief description of the central thrust of your book. >> sure, absolutely. for two and a half years i spent time traveling to a number of different authoritarian countries and around the world may be as helpfu
for working for fox. but i'm saying look -- >> better than npr. >> juan: hey! but i'm going to say, you know what? 5:00 in the afternoon, you got to remember, remember what the show replaced. everybody said how can you replace beck. we are doing great. and at 5:00 you know what? this is show a lift. it feels to me like an elixir. after the day of news and this and that and whatever is going on in your life and you have the kids or the job. you watch "the five," you feel good. >> eric: we have fun. >> i have been here for 16 years. it did "fox and friends" the weekend, wild and crazy show and did serious news. a lot of people work on the show talk about how it reminds them of that kind of time. you elevated it to a much higher and much more dignified level than we ever did. >> andrea: we take it to a more dignified level? >> frighteningly yes. >> aren't you supposed to be booked on fox and friends tomorrow morning? >> look, my phone is going off. talking about the old fox and friends years ago. >> that is what i love about her. she tells it like it. it's refreshing. you do. >> the other day -
with a pakistani descent. she said, are you that guy from npr? and i actually was. and she introduced me to her mother who had heard a series of stories i had done from her city, her home city in 2008, and remembered them all. remembered them with incredible detail. and she said, you know, you did fine. you got the news. but there's so much more. you missed a lot. you could have gotten a lot more, and i couldn't agree more. as journalist, you go to cover dramatic and developing news but the most important thing is to go back and to get a deeper sense of the story and try to understand what's really going on. >> you feel that you got the deeper sense of the story here? >> i got a deeper sense but this is anen believably complicated case. that's one of the reasons i tried to peel back the layers in history leading up to a single day. it's like that old saying, there's seven million stories in the naked city. you good to a city in the developing world and there's 13 million or 20 million. it's an incredibly complicated place, place that often seems nonsensical, until you get there, and then you're
a number of commentaries for many years for both cbs and then for npr and i had to write these sure things. they had to be pretty punchy. so my riding style is kind of a lawyer's analytical writing, an awful lot of writing that is not legal, and writing an awful lot of stuff that had to be punchy. that is stirred into the pot. >> during this time, you said there were two 0.1 million -- i don't know what they were called then, but the colonists in those days in this country? >> there would have been 2.1 million whites. it is very imprecise because they had official censuses in a few colonies. >> where were the population centers? >> the population centers, the biggest populations were pennsylvania and virginia. massachusetts had a good size population. west virginia was growing by leaps and bounds as people went south through pennsylvania and virginia to the western part of north carolina. a lot of the colonies were very small. so they had no real impact in bringing a revolution about. new hampshire and rhode island to a certain extent. new jersey and georgia was very small in population. w
] spent when we hired her at npr because she was a really great reporter, and really factor and support her because she was so wonderful. she is a fabulous, fabulous nation secured military reported. i was so proud of the job. i'm biased. i confess that i was so proud of the job she did in the vice presidential debate, partly because she clearly knew the material so well. that's the starting point to i could do the reporting and understand the to it's not just a prompter. it's not just sounding good. it's actually known material which martha does. i thought shield both of those people accountable. she was in the center sort of going at both sides, which is my ideal. i think a wonderful roster of women. we have to thank barbara and diane, people like that. >> i have to last question and then we'll open it up to you, the audience. in october 2008, the stock market just tumbled and we were at the beginning of what some historians are calling the great recession. what was it like doing the news that october in the middle of an election season when the economy started thinking? >> it was int
after that. i did a number of commentaries for cbs and then npr. it had to be punchy. my written style is a combination of lawyers analytical writing, a lot of writing that is not legal, and then writing a lot of stuff that had to be punchy. so that is stirred into the pot in various forms. >> you are writing about 1775, you say there were 2.1 million colonists in those days in this country? >> there would've been about 2.1 million whites, 2.6 million all total. it is not precise. they had official censuses in a few colonies. >> where were the population centers among the 13 colonies? >> the polish and centers were the biggest populations were pennsylvania, virginia, massachusetts had quite a good sized population, north carolina was growing by leaps and bounds. people went south through pennsylvania and virginia into the western part of north carolina. -- the population centers were the biggest in pennsylvania, virginia, massachusetts, north carolina. what i call the vanguard colonies or massachusetts, connecticut, virginia, and south carolina. not new york and pennsylvania, important
is more right than not. npr very often does not get it right but they were saying, great news for the retail sector in november. sales were up. you say it is exactly the opposite. overall tone should have been down. >> obviously these numbers are basically irrelevant. they told you everything we knew from the mobile data payment data early in the month, black friday. i would like to see the numbers okay in consumer land beat expectations. the fact it didn't is quite telling. confirming in the stock action. david: don't be fooled by the green aries? >> jump outside the numbers to see what is going on. >> let's do that and look at things like applyness and electronics. electronics seem to be holiday gift season. plus appliances a cycle is coming to an end. i'm hanging on to nye dryer by a thread at this point. i don't want to buy a new one. at some point you have to. would we see positive signs there? >> whirlpool, for example, had a great quarter. housing play. best buy is price matching. seeing more with them than amazon. it is driving sales. tech and appliances where interest
and balanced and fair and balanced. host: how so? caller: npr fired him. the whole world was man behind that. host: anything else? caller: i might say steny hoyer. he is a real fighter out there. he battles with eric cantor everyday. host: as far as juan williams, you're not just saying that because he will join us this morning, are you? caller: if juan williams was in on fox news, it wouldn't be fair and balanced. host: mr. williams will join us at 8:30 this morning. we'll take a look at foreign policy with eli lake of "newsweek" and "the daily beast." senior national security correspondent. the train station, that is how you would see it. that is not too far from our studio. there it is, all decked out for christmas day. we are talking about political heroes and why they are heroes. you can see from the last few minutes that legislators have been mentioned and people have mentioned various talk show host. u.s. a call at 202-585-3881 for republicans -- give us a call. 202-585-3880 for democrats. you can send us a tweet, facebook, as well, journal@c-s
for him. west, telling npr quote abraham linked served one term in congress, too. we should note here, that the only difference was that lincoln pledged to serve only one term and that the 16th president of the united states also did not seek re-election. >> still to come on this fine sunday. we flash back to 1954. >> have you no sense of decency, sir? at long last? have you left no sense of decency? >> that infamous line, said to one joe mccarthy and on this day, almost six decades ago, the senate took a stand against the senator from wisconsin. we'll flash back and take a look. first, the language of the day surrounding the fiscal cliff. when john boehner says -- we're nowhere, as he has today, does he mean it? you're watching msnbc. wasn't my daughter's black bean soup spectacular? [ man thinking ] oh, this gas. those antacids aren't working. oh no, not that, not here! [ male announcer ] antacids don't relieve gas. gas-x is designed to relieve gas. gas-x. the gas xperts. i heard you guys can ship ground for less than the ups store. that's right. i've learned the only way to get a h
leaving congress. i know that's disappointed you, but listen to what he told npr about his future. listen to this, john. >> and always remember, abraham lincoln only serve one term in congress, too. >> dually noted. >> when you think alan west, do you think abraham lincoln or are we to infer he's thinking of running in 2016? >> good grief. he is no more like abraham lincoln as he was like harriet tubman. remember that classic historical figure he compared himself to? this is a man who has always viewed himself a lot more grandly than he really is, and it's a good thing that the people of his district voted him out so maybe now we won't be subjected to who he might compare himself to a couple weeks from now. >> ana marie, do you share jonathan's view or do you accept there's great similarities between the great alan west and abraham lincoln. >> they walk upright. >> this is true. >> i'm thinking. i'm thinking. >> two arms, two legs. >> they're both men. >> both men. >> yes, they're both men. i mean, they both served in congress. >> four. >> i mean, i guess that's true. but also, you know,
for 17% of the debt. adam davidson is the co-founder of npr's planet money, and he did the math. he wrote in the "new york times" a while ago a set of numbers that stuck with me. that increasing the middle class tax burden an additional 8% would actually have a bigger impact than taxing millionaires at 100%. of course, once you tax millionaires at 100% there's nothing else the next year. even bill clinton aagrees. here's what he said at a conference back in may. >> i think you could tax me at 100%, and you wouldn't balance the budget. we are all going to have to contribute to this. if middle class people's wages were going up again and we had some growth in the economy, i don't think they would object to going back to the tax rates that were there when i was predz. >> with now break through today and the fiscal cliff negotiations, is this a starting point? "outfront" republican congressman james langford of oklahoma, incoming chairman of the republican policy committee, the fifth ranking position in the house gop leadership. good to see you, sir. appreciate you taking the time. what about
, congressional correspondent for the national journal and the white house correspondent for npr. thanks to all of you. susan, first to you, you've been watching all the body language from the speaker and the president. now at least they're in direct talks. could we get the grand bargain that was aborted a year ago? >> i'm not sure we're going to get the grand bargain, the one with the big pieces that kind of get us on a path so we don't have to revisit these issues in this way, but i think it looks more likely we're going to get a deal that will prevent us from going off the fiscal cliff and probably going to be a deal that the white house will be happy with. i think it's increasingly clear that the white house has the upper hand, they're better off if -- they're better off than republicans if we go over the fiscal cliff. they have leverage from the campaign. that's the directionion -- speaker boehner today kept the door open to raising rates on the wealthy as part of a negotiating plan. >> at the white house, what are you hearing as to how much flexibility the president thinks he has? >> it's
at the harvard school of government and to contribute news analyst for npr and fox news channel, and is frequently called upon to comment on major issues of the day by many other leading organizations, and also he is very dear to her heart here at afsa. history to serve as moderator and has done a superb job every time. very happy to have you back, marvin. thank you so much. let me just go back and say just a word about the in depth knowledge, the skill, the dedication and perseverance of each of you present today, who worked on the negotiating team for the process that led up to it. really did not just bring this to tuition -- fruition. it required outstanding diplomacy and capacity to balance the risks and demand of piece and the sort of okay security environment of the cold war period, which perhaps most people to remember, but perhaps some do not. so before turning the program over to marvin though, i would just like to mention, we have a new book that is very pertinent to the subject in our book series, the reagan gorbachev arms control breakthrough, edited by david t. jone
very much, from the npr affiliate in fairfield, connecticut, thank you. >> woodruff: now, we turn to just some of the many questions being asked about safety, security, and helping children cope in the wake of the tragedy. stephen brock is a professor of school psychology at california state university in sacramento. he's a member of an emergency assistance team for the national association of school psychologists. dewey cornell is director of the youth violence project at the university of virginia. he is a forensic clinical psychologist. we hope to be joined by mo canady is the executive director of the national association of school resource officials, which works on school based policing and security. for now i want to welcome both stephen brock and dewey cornell. i will start with you stephen brock. you've dealt with this sort of thing before. what was your reaction when you heard this today? >> well, as a school psychologist, as a father, as a person who is no stranger to this kind of loss t was quite simply devastating. just a very sad day. >> warner: and dewey cornell. >>
it is steve inskeep. cohost of npr's morning edition. his first book, "instant city: life and death in karachi." he joins us here at the national book festival. if you would like to hear him come out we will be webcasting his event for one of the tents here at the national book festival later this afternoon. you can watch that i the full schedule of live coverage on the web and on c-span2 is available at .. c-span: justice sandra day o'connor, why a book about the lazy b? >> guest: basically, because my brother and i grew up on the lazy b ranch, and it ended up being sold in the late 1980s, and it broke my heart. something that i thought would always be part of me and part of our family and always there for my children and grandchildren and their children was gone, and there wasn't any other way to preserve it, i guess, except to sit down and see if we can write up some of those memories and make it real. c-span: when--when did you start writing it? >> guest: oh, about three years ago. for a long time, it was so painful that the ranch was gone that i couldn't let myself
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 74 (some duplicates have been removed)